Mulberry Harbour

Three days after D-day, two makeshift harbours codenamed “Mulberry A and B”  were towed to and assembled at Omaha and Arromanches beaches. Omaha’s “mulberry” was destroyed on June 19th in a storm. The one in Arromanches (Winston Harbour), initially designed for 3 months, remained in service for 8 months.

100 days after D-day, that harbour saw the disembarkation of 2.5 million personnel, 500,000 vehicles and 4 million tons of supplies. It is still considered to be one of the finest examples of military engineering and is a brutal reminder of the terrible events that took place on the beaches of Normandy.

To imagine our future it is important to understand the present and to know the past.


Eduardo Nave

Founder of NOPHOTO Collective . He has been awarded several prizes and scholarships for his work, he has shown in many solo and collective exhibitions and his work is in various collections and institutions.

His personal projects deal with locations where significant events have occurred and the possibility that those places retain a memory of the activity.